Paris Air Show 2023 will take place from June 19 to 25 2023 in Le Bourget Airport, 16km north of Paris. The biennial Paris Air Show is a world class event that aerospace professionals and lovers do not miss. 2023 will be the first Air Show since 2019, as the 2021 edition was cancelled. Single show entrance ticket valid for one day costs 17 euros. While visiting the aeronautics show, visit the Air and Space Museum, conveniently located in Le Bourget Airport too. Paris business.
The International Paris Air Show is organized by the SIAE, a subsidiary of GIFAS, the French Aerospace Industries Association, counting as members aerospace companies such as Airbus, Dassault Aviation, Safran and Thales.
Paris Air Show brings together all the players in this global industry around the latest technological innovations. The first four days are reserved to trade visitors, followed by three days open to the general public.
The show includes display of aircrafts, spacecrafts, satellites, aircraft engines, aerospace power-plant, airborne equipment and systems, cabin interiors, tools and software, composite materials, transport, services, airport equipment and services. Locate Le Bourget Airport on Paris map. Download Paris Air Show map and check Interactive map. Show address:
The International Paris Air Show is held every two year, the odd-numbered years, in Le Bourget Airport.
The next edition will be held from 19 to 25 June 2023. The Show will be open 8:30am to 6:00pm.
The first four days of the Show, from Monday 19 to Thursday 22 June 2023, are reserved for the Trade visitors.
The Show is open to the General Public from Friday 23 to Sunday 25 June 2023.
Single show entrance ticket: 17 euros. Valid for 1 day from Friday to Sunday. The trade visitor badges accreditation will open in the first quarter 2023. Professional status must be proved at the show entrance with a trade or business card.
The easiest way is by car or taxi to:
Aéroport Paris le Bourget
93350 Le Bourget France.
Paris metro to Paris Air Show: free shuttles are available during the show from:
- Charles de Gaulle Airport
- Porte Maillot metro station on line 1
- Le Bourget RER B metro station
- Fort d'Aubervilliers metro station on line 7.
Download detailed PDF on how to get to Paris Air Show.
Across the street from Paris Air Show, Appart’City Confort Le Bourget features a restaurant, a 24-hour reception desk and a sauna. The self-catering studios and apartments are provided with WiFi. Each accommodation at Appart’City Confort Le Bourget has a TV, a fully equipped kitchen and a dining area. They also have a private bathroom and toilet. The property has an air-conditioned restaurant, Bistrot City, which is open for lunch and dinner from Monday to Friday. There are 3 meeting rooms, a fitness room and laundry service.
Offering an indoor swimming pool, a fitness center and a restaurant, AC Hotel Paris Le Bourget Airport is located near the Paris Air Show. With a modern-style décor, all rooms are serviced by a lift and feature air conditioning and a flat-screen TV with satellite and cable channels. The bathroom is complete with a hairdryer and a bath or shower. A fridge is available in each room. The on-site restaurant serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. Children between 0 and 6 years old can enjoy breakfast free of charge.
A part of the International Air Show in Le Bourget, Aerospace Meetings gives you the possibility to easily meet contacts in a B2B environment as well as a speed networking possibility which gathers the biggest players in the field of aeronautics and aerospace. In addition, the conference program will offer a unique opportunity to find out about the buying policies of large groups and to join the debate.
Paris Air Show Le Bourget 2019 took place from June 17 to 23 2019 in Le Bourget Airport, 16 km north of the city on the way to Charles de Gaulle Airport.
Paris Air Show 2019 welcomed 2450 exhibitors. Over $140 billions’ worth of orders were placed. The show was attended by 316 000 visitors and 2700 journalists. Visitors could admire 140 aircrafts, 36 of which on flying displays. There were over 300 Official Delegations present at the show.
The world's largest air show, the Paris Air Show is a biyearly event that aerospace professionals and lovers do not miss.
The Paris Air Show (Salon International de l'Aéronautique et de l'Espace de Paris Le Bourget) is the world's calendar-oldest air show. It was first held in Grand Palais near the Champs-Elysées in 1909. The show was moved to Le Bourget Airport in 1953. During the late 1960s and early 1970s, the show emerged as a powerful international rival to the Farnborough Airshow in the United Kingdom.
Le Bourget Airport was officially opened in 1919. In 1927, Charles Lindbergh landed there the Spirit of Saint Louis, after having flown across the Atlantic for the first time ever. He was greeted by 200,000 people.
Le Bourget Airport is exclusively dedicated to business aviation. It occupies an area of 553 hectares and has three runways, two of which can operate independently. It hosts 75 businesses offering airport and aviation services, including the major names in business aviation, and is a top industrial pole in Grand Paris as well as the leading business airport in Europe. Le Bourget Airport hosts the Air and Space Museum, a world class museum which pays tribute to the early 20th century air pioneers with 175 historic airplanes. The museum is open all days except Mondays from 9am to 5pm (6pm from May 1 to October 31).
Information on Air and Space Museum in Le Bourget.
From September 1914, the army established an air reserve at Le Bourget, closer to the front than those at Saint-Cyr in the neighbourhood of Versailles. It quickly created an airfield to protect the entrenched camp in Paris from German air attacks. The requisition of agricultural land was immediately followed by the installation of seven wooden and canvas hangars, and barracks for workshops and administrative offices. In 1915, the effectiveness of the squadrons against the night-time attacks by Zeppelins remained disappointing, and the squadrons were sent to the front in rotation by a third. The Le Bourget site was nonetheless experiencing a densification of its infrastructure, mainly in the territory of the commune of Dugny, where the air reserve continued to develop, reaching up to 500 aircrafts.
After First World War, the air reserve continued its activities on the Le Bourget site. In the aftermath of the conflict, civil aviation benefited from installation and equipment at Le Bourget airport which quickly made it the benchmark Parisian airport. The first regular lines served London, Brussels and Amsterdam then, gradually, all of Europe. Le Bourget also became a place to stroll where you came to admire these machines that would soon connect the four corners of the world. It was a place of departure or arrival of large air raids. On May 8, 1927, l'Oiseau Blanc airplane took off from Le Bourget. Its pilots, Charles Nungesser and François Coli, hoped to reach New York nonstop; unfortunately the plane inexplicably disappeared. It was finally Charles Lindbergh who made the first aerial crossing of the North Atlantic between New York and Paris, on May 21, 1927. A huge crowd came to applaud the aviator, winner of the North Atlantic, posing on his Spirit of Saint Louis airplane. A huge crowd also welcomed Edouard Daladier on September 29, 1938, after the signing of the Munich agreements.
In 935, the architect Georges Labro won the competition for the construction of a new terminal for the international exhibition in Paris in 1937. The winning project was a building with sober architecture, 233 meters long, integrating the set of functions for the reception of passengers and the management of the airport. Not completely completed to welcome the first visitors to the world fair in June, the terminal was officially opened on November 12, 1937. In 1939, Le Bourget Airport, with 21,000 aircraft movements and 138,000 passengers, was the second airport in Europe after that of Berlin-Tempelhof.
During Second World War, the Germans took possession of the airport and enlarged it considerably while occupying the city. On August 16, 1943, American and British forces bombed the runways, but the air base remained occupied until the Liberation. This bombing of August 16, 1943, called operation Starkey, intended to destroy the airport, shaved the town of Dugny to 98% and the north of the city of Le Bourget.
At the Liberation, Le Bourget Airport was rehabilitated by the Americans and the British. From May 1945, 42,000 prisoners of war and deportees were repatriated and then passed through Le Bourget. After the war, airport traffic increased rapidly and, in 1952, Paris acquired a new airport, that of Orly. In the 1960s, the saturation of the latter led to a return of activities at Le Bourget but in 1974, Roissy-en-France airport was opened to traffic. Le Bourget airport was gradually abandoned.